On the Origins of Animalist Marxism: Rereading Ted Benton and the Economic and Philosophic Manuscripts of 1844
Contributor(s):: Stache, Christian
Snared: Ethics and Nature in Animal Protection
Contributor(s):: Reed, Adam
Why Not the City?: Urban Hawk Watching and the End of Nature
Contributor(s):: Hunold, Christian
Příroda a kultura u malých sibiřských národů
Contributor(s):: Martina Nováková
Cílem předkládané práce je jednak v obecné rovině představit téma přírody a kultury v perspektivě sociální a kulturní antropologie a jednak zachytit tuto problematiku v konkrétním prostředí...
Animal Metropolis: Histories of Human-Animal Relations in Urban Canada
Contributor(s):: Joanna Dean, Darcy Ingram, Christabelle Sethna
Animal Metropolis brings a Canadian perspective to the growing field of animal history, ranging across species and cities, from the beavers who engineered Stanley Park to the carthorses who shaped the city of Montreal. Some essays consider animals as spectacle: orca captivity in Vancouver, polar...
The Future of Big Cat Conservation: Alexander Braczkowski at TEDxUQ
Contributor(s):: Alexander Braczkowski
Big cats are the cornerstones of human culture, religion and business, and they are ecological agents in the savannas, forests and grasslands they occupy around the world. Throughout Alexander’s research, he has used leopards as a model species as they are found in more places than any...
Human and Black Bear Interactions in Buncombe County, North Carolina, from 1993–2013
Contributor(s):: Adam Guy Alsamadisi
Over the past 20 years the frequency of interactions between humans and black bears in Buncombe County, North Carolina has been increasing, posing threats to human safety, black bear populations, ecological stability, and conservation support. During this time, both the human population and the...
Dusky dolphin (Lagenorhynchus obscurus) behavior and human interactions: implications for tourism and aquaculture
Contributor(s):: Nicholas Matthew Thomson Duprey
Interactions between humans and dusky dolphins in the coastal waters of New Zealand are increasing. My research focused on tourism interactions, with Kaikoura as the study site; and, on habitat use in an active aquaculture area, with Admiralty Bay as the study site. In Kaikoura, companies engaged...
The One Health Movement; Animals, Environment, and US: Ralph Richardson at TEDxICC
Contributor(s):: Ralph Richardson
This talk takes a holistic approach to health by tying humans to the environment and animalsDr. Ralph Richardson became dean and CEO of the K-State Olathe campus in August 2015 after serving for 17 years as dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine at Kansas State University. He is a Diplomat of...
Rescuing Bees with Bio-magnetism: Jan Laurens at TEDxVilnius
Contributor(s):: Jan Laurens
After 18 years of experimenting, Jan opened up the domains of application of biomagnetic fields to complex organisms such as animals and plants. The honeybees in danger of going extinct have been a focal part of Jan’s research. Following this practice, Jan, together with his son Dale,...
The impact of a wolf conservation project on attitudes of the public, hunters and farmers toward wolves in Slovenia
Contributor(s):: Jasna Mulej Tlhaolang
For successful conservation of large carnivores, charismatic and controversial species, ensuring human tolerance is essential. Therefore, wolf conservation projects aim to improve both the biological and socio-political conditions. I used a mixed methods approach to explore the effectiveness of a...
Encounters with Difference and Politics of Place: Meanings of Birdwatchers and Dog Walkers at a Multiple-Use Urban Forest
Contributor(s):: Taryn M. Graham
With a particular interest in birdwatchers and dog walkers, this case study explored place meanings of users at Westmount Summit Woods, a multiple-use urban forest located just west of downtown Montreal, Quebec, Canada. A document analysis was conducted on the research site, followed by data...
Human-wildlife interactions, nature-based tourism, and protected areas management: the case of Mole National Park and the adjacent communities in Ghana
Contributor(s):: Emmanuel Acquah
Protected areas are increasingly becoming islands of habitat surrounded by seas of cultivation and development. Mole National Park, Ghana’s premier park, has an emerging nature-based tourism that is not large when compared to park tourism in other African countries. The park attracts many...
Human influences on historical and current wildlife distributions from Lewis & Clark to today
Contributor(s):: Andrea S. Laliberte
Although it is well known that humans are strong modifiers of their environment, there is a need for greater understanding of human-wildlife interactions, both historically as well as currently. Historical journals can help shed light on early human-wildlife interactions, and the...
Interactions between grizzly bears and hikers in Glacier National Park, Montana
Contributor(s):: Katherine Louise McArthur Jope
Behavior of grizzly bears (Ursus arctos) toward people was studied by examining hikers' reports of grizzly bear observations and by intensively observing grizzlies in an area of Glacier National Park that was heavily used by day-hikers. Of concern were the apparenthabituation...
Human-eagle interactions on the lower Columbia River
Contributor(s):: Kevin McGarigal
During the past decade (1978-87), breeding success and productivity of bald eagles on the lower Columbia River (LCR) has been far below state and regional averages and well below levels required for delisting under the Endangered Species Act by the Pacific States Bald Eagle...
Feral Animals and the Restoration of Nature
Contributor(s):: King, Roger J. H.
Responses of Birds to Humans at a Coastal Barrier Beach: Napatree Point, Rhode Island
Contributor(s):: Thomas W. Mayo, Peter W.C. Paton, Peter August
Human activity is one of the most important factors affecting disturbance to birds that use coastal barrier beaches in southern New England. The barrier beach at Napatree Point, RI, provides important breeding habitat for several bird species, key stopover habitat for thousands of migrating...
Increased tolerance to humans among disturbed wildlife
Contributor(s):: Diogo S.M. Samia, Shinichi Nakagawa, Fausto Nomura, Thiago F. Rangel, Daniel T. Blumstein
Human disturbance drives the decline of many species, both directly and indirectly. Nonetheless, some species do particularly well around humans. One mechanism that may explain coexistence is the degree to which a species tolerates human disturbance. Here we provide a comprehensive meta-analysis...
Stay the Hand: New Directions for the Endangered Species Act
Contributor(s):: Thomas France, Jack Tuholske
The 1973 passage of the Endangered Species Act (ESA) stands as a landmark event in the evolution of wildlife law in the United States. While earlier statutes such as the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) and the Fish and Wildlife Coordination Act required the...